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Dancing Conrads

I am putting “Four For Friday” on hold for an indefinite period of time. All is not lost. With the big holiday weekend coming up, my family and I have been working and practicing this little production in honor of all of those hard workin’ Americans out there. We hope you all have a safe and happy Labor Day weekend. Enjoy.

[vodpod id=Groupvideo.1515707&w=425&h=350&]


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Comments · 8

  • Sue · August 29, 2008

    ROFL that’s awesome!

  • Brian · August 29, 2008

    That’s great.

    I see London, I see France, I see Aaron’s underpants.

  • AAron · August 29, 2008

    Thanks Sue.

    Brian – Your comment was funnier than the video. Luckily it was a clean pair and without any holes!

  • Jenny L. · August 29, 2008

    You should go on America’s Got Talent :) I’d love to see that performance “live” (with clean – un-holey underpants). At least you and Austin didn’t have to wear high-heels too. Love the white socks with the fancy dresses…… Too funny!!!

  • Stef · August 29, 2008

    Who knew you could do a cartwheel?

  • AAron · August 29, 2008

    Jenny – The dresses were easy. The sock being that white…not so much! We should do America’s Got Talent. Then we could meet David Hasselhof!

    Stef – I surprised even myself with some of those moves. I have mad vaudeville skills. Did I just use the word “vaudeville”????

  • Amanda · September 1, 2008


    disturbing when you realize it is hairy men in can-can dresses…
    but oh. so. funny. !!!
    thanks for the smile!

  • Brian · September 2, 2008

    Vaudeville was a genre of variety entertainment prevalent on the stage in the United States and Canada, from the early 1880s until the early 1930s. This pop-culture genre developed from many sources, including the concert saloon, minstrelsy, freak shows, dime museums, and literary burlesque. Vaudeville became one of the most popular types of entertainment in North America defining an entertainment era. Each evening’s bill of performance was made up of a series of separate, unrelated acts. Types of acts included (among others) musicians (both classical and popular), dancers, comedians, trained animals, magicians, female and male impersonators, acrobats, one-act plays or scenes from plays, athletes, lecturing celebrities, minstrels, and short movies.

    Yes I did have to look it up.

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